tv CBS Morning News CBS December 2, 2016 4:00am-4:30am EST
captioning funded by cbs it's friday, december 2nd, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." victory lap. president-elect donald trump kicks off his thank you tour with a fiery speech, promising to put america's interests first. and returning home. today, people who escaped the tennessee wildfires will be allowed to go back to their neighborhoods to see what is left. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you.
well, the first day of president-elect donald trump's thank you tour can be best described as what is new is old. during last night's speech in ohio, mr. trump reverted to his rough and tumble campaign style, mocking opponents and the press, while taunting protesters. and in a forum at harvard university, mr. trump's campaign staff went at it with representatives of hillary clinton. roxana saberi is here in new york. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. cabinet pick in ohio last night and he fired up the crowd with remarks sounding much like he did on the campaign trail. president-elect donald trump kicked off his thank you tour in ohio last night emphasize is his victory over hillary clinton. >> we won in a landslide. >> reporter: and mocking what he called the press for
>> they looked at the map and they said, oh, wow, no way for hillary clinton to become president. donald trump is the president of the united states. >> reporter: tensions boiled over during a panel discussion at harvard yesterday as top aides from both camps went head-to-head. >> i would rather lose than win the way you guys did. >> do you think i ran a campaign where white spremists had a >> you did. >> how about hillary clinton? she doesn't connect with people. >> reporter: cincinnati was mostly silent as mr. trump addressed lingering divisions. >> we will come together. we have no choice. and it's better. >> reporter: but became fired up when he unveiled another cabinet milk, retired general james
dog mattis as secretary of defense. >> reporter: he is expecting a tough challenge. he retired three year, not seven. companies are not going to leave the u.s. any more without what he referred to as consequences. he says companies leaving will be taxed very heavily at the u.s. border. he was speaking at an indiana factory where he says he helped the carrier air-conditioning company prevent hundreds of jobs >> roxana saberi, thank you. in order to get carrier to keep the jobs in indiana, the state offered $7 million in tax incentives. a bill that will be footed by indiana taxpayers. vice president-elect mike pence told scott pelley the trump administration is ready to use a carrot or a stick to keep jobs in this country. >> the president-elect made it very clear when companies shudder factories and move them
products and ship them back into the united states, that we are going to have the kind of trade deals that have consequences for enterprises like that. we are going to have the kind of trade that puts american jobs and american workers first. >> when mr. trump talks about consequences, are we talking about punitive taxes? >> i think -- i think everything is really on the table as we negotiate trade deals going forward, as we renegotiate the north american free trade agreement. can anticipate that the trump administration is going to roll our sleeves up and we are going to drive a hard bargain. >> despite the deal, carrier is still moving 1,300 jobs to a plant in mexico. coming up on "cbs this morning," we will talk to donald trump's senior transition adviser kellyanne conway about yesterday's contentious forum with members of the clinton campaign staff. tennessee officials now say
devastating wildfires. at least 1,700 buildings damaged or destroyed. the search of those missing is expected to be completed today. the fire has burned over 1,500 square miles most in the great smoky mountains national park. residents in gatlinburg are expected to be allowed back in town to see what happened to their homes and businesses later today. it's unclear why former nfl running back joe mcknight was shot and killed in new orleans yesterday, but police have the man responsibl afternoon while standing outside his car. police say he was shot by ronald gasser who stayed at the scene and surrendered to police. one reason says mcknight and gasser were arguing. >> him and joe mcknight. you heard gunfire. three shots. >> the suspect was just standing there with the gun waiting, standing there with the gun until the police came and they asked him to put the gun down. >> police say mcknight was not
in his car. mcknight played four seasons in the nfl and spent this year in the canadian football league. overseas now. the u.n. says the number of people fleeing the city of aleppo has topped rather at 400,000. more than 225,000 are trapped in the city that is pounded by russian and syrian forces. debora patta reports from aleppo. >> reporter: thousands of civilians who fled rebel-held aleppo, even the weather deserted them. huddling under blanket for warmth, they sleep cheek-to-cheek in make-shift shelters. for many, this is their first meal in days. the united nations estimates that 200,000 are still inside eastern aleppo trapped between the syrian army and rebel fighters. the relentless shelling continues. the u.n. has in the fighting to allow for the evacuation of the
deliver of food and medicine. but the syrian government has answered with silence. russia talks about opening humanitarian corridors but, so far, that's all it is -- talk. the government's five-month siege has left food and medical supplies dangerously low. hospitals have been blown to pieces. as the rebel territory shrinks under the advance of the syrian military, desperate civilians make one omar spent six hours trying to escape. my son and i had no choice but to leave, she said. even if we have to walk all the way. as miserable as it is for those who made it out to safety, it's far worse for those who stayed behind. we can tell you since we arrived in aleppo, the sound of shelling has not let up. debora patta, cbs news, aleppo. vice president joe biden is
santos last night after colombia wrapped up four years of peace negotiations with farc, colombia's biggest leftist rebel group. it ends 50 years of war that left 200,000 people dead. bolivia suspended license of the airline that owned the plane that crashed in colombia earlier this week. the plane went down after it apparently ran out of fuel. 71 people were killed, including most members of a brazilian soccer team. a group of say they plan to join the protests against the dakota access oil pipeline. hundreds have been protesting the four-state pipeline in north dakota. the veterans say they plan to arrive at the main protest camp site on sunday. the north dakota veterans coordinating counsel has asked them to stay away. coming up on the "morning news." astronaut rescue. an updated on buzz aldrin a
antarctica. and -- legendary singer neil diamond is coming to america in a new tour. this is the "cbs morning news." i work 'round the clock. i want my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba?. ? tresiba? ready ? tresiba? is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours. i want to trim my a1c. ? tresiba? ready ? releases slow and steady. works like your body's insulin. when my schedule changes... i want something that delivers. ? tresiba? ready ? i can take tresiba? any time of day. so if i miss or delay a dose, i take it when i remember, as long as there's at least 8 hours between doses. once in use, it lasts 8 weeks without refrigeration... twice as long as lantus?, which lasts 4 weeks. tresiba? is used to control high blood sugar in adults with diabetes.
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why they opened fire during a holiday work party. >> having to participate in an event of that nature and then muslims should not participate in what are predominantly christian events. whether or not that is the catalyst that led to this is entirely is open to speculation. >> reporter: the fbi still doesn't know if anyone helped the couple or knew of their plot. "the new york times" talks about draftin military and continue the effort to include women in all aspects of the armed forces but the policy can be changed only by an act of congress. "the washington post" explains how some australian students shamed martin shkreli. the former pharmaceutical director who raised the prize of a drug from $13.50 a bill to $750 overnight. the students recreated the same drug for about $2 a pill.
"rolling stone" says neil diamond is marking half a century since his first hit with a world tour. ? you taught me a little about good times ? >> the first of diamond's 39 north american concerts is set for early april. get your tickets because they are probably going to go fast. still ahead, polluting the seas. carnival cruise lines admits to illegal dumping and now faces a record fine. yeah, i'm seeing the latest figures. that will impact the p and l that i think... hey guys, i gotta call you back. (phone ringing) hello? hi mom! oh, hi sweetie! how are you? i'm good. i was just thinking of you. how is everything? give a keurig brewer this holiday and they will think of you everyday.
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. >> 5-4-3-2-1! hey! merry christmas, everybody. >> president obama flips the switch to light the christmas tree for the last time. the blue colorado spruce is steps from the white house. president coolidge started the tradition in 1923. on the cbs "moneywatch" now. carnival cruises pays a record fine for polluting and self-tying sneakers become a reality, just in time for the holidays. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, jill. >> reporter: good morning.
employment report. analysts expected they added another 174,000 jobs last month leaving the unemployment rate at 4.9%. yesterday, tech stocks plunged but big gains in banking and oil stocks and that pulled the dow to another record high. the dow gained 68 points, the s&p dropped 7, the nasdaq lost 72 points. u.s. auto sales surged. november sales up 3.7% thanks in part to steep discounts. there is year, of course, the industry has a chance to match or exceed last year's sales of more than 17 million vehicles. starbucks chairman howard schultz is stepping down as ceo. he joined starbucks more than 30 years ago and transformed the coffee chain into a global brand. schultz will become executive chairman in april, focusing on innovation and social impact activities. starbucks new chief executive will be kevin johnson. he was named president and chief
carnival prince cess cruise lines will pay a $40 million fine for ocean polluting. the penalty is the largest ever of its kind. carnival pleaded guilty to seven federal pollution charges. one case involved a ship that diverted oily waste into the water. and if you're interested in buying nike's self-tying sneakers you have to go to their app. it will set you back about $720. the marketing move i effort to move away from retailers and nike wants to double its direct sales to consumers to 16 well by 2020 and the sneakers are available at nike's store in new york city. >> what i'm going to say for $720 it better tie its up and run around the block a few
they are old. >> jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, jill. still ahead. little illuminating a landfall moment. niagara falls in the night. mastering irresistibly smooth. the lindor truffle ... from the lindt master chocolatiers. hard outer shell... smooth, luscious center. unwind. with the lindor truffle. from the lindt master chocolatiers. oh, look... ...another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena? rapid wrinkle repair works... ...in one week. with the... fastest retinol formula available. it's clinically proven to work on fine lines and... ...even deep wrinkles. "one week?
here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. lebron james promised cleveland its first pro championship in more than half a century and he did it by leading the cavaliers on an unprecedented comeback so he is the sports person of the year and second time he has honored the award from "sports illustrated." tiger woods played his first competitive round in 466 days. he slumped after a strong start
the 40-year-old woods has been plagued by injuries after dominating the sport for 15 years. and tourists are now see ago wonder of the world in a whole new light. michelle miller shows us how colorful new bulbs are enhancing niagara falls. >> reporter: by day, the view is majestic. water cascading nearly 200 feet between the u.s. and canada. but at night, it's illuminated. a dazzling rainbow of the canadian side light up the american falls for nearly half a mile away. thanks to a $4 million ren ovation, they will be even brighter. >> a new era in niagara falls history. >> reporter: mark thomas is chairman of the niagara falls illumination board. >> we a >>. >> reporter: i mean, aren't
lights on these falls, they dazzle. >> reporter: the illumination of the falls starrted in 1860. by 1925, the light show became a nightly spectacle. the lights, themselves, were even an attraction. today, some 20 million people are drawn to them. >> yes, they are going to be bright. >> reporter: ed helped with the new 1,400 l.e.d. lighting makeover and boosting the colors up to 14 times brighter. are efficient? >> absolutely. up to 85% energy savings as we do the colors. >> reporter: when the lights came on, visitors on the canadian side got the full view. how big of a difference is it? >> oh, i love the blue. the blue is beautiful, the color. >> reporter: it's hard to beat natural beauty, but nothing wrong with adding a little color. michelle miller, cbs news, on the canadian side of niagara falls.
well, the oldest known survivor of the attack on perar harbor will return to hawaii this weekend to commemorate its 75th anniversary. at 104 years old, this may be his last trip danielle nottingham reports. >> reporter: as the first bombs fell on the "uss arizona" in pearl harbor, ray chavez had just finished a shift sweeping for mines. he ran over to help. >> our ships were smoking. black smoke because japanese had torpedoed and bombed. >> reporter: more than 2400 americans died that day. at 104 years old, chavez is known as the oldest living
the veteran didn't talk about what he witnessed until 50 years ladies. >> because i still -- all of the men that were lost and all of the ship that were sunk. >> reporter: today, chavez has not lost his fighting spirit. three years ago, at 101 years old, he started coming to this gym. >> very good, ray. >> reporter: chavez weighed just 93 pounds and after six months of working out with his trainer shawn thompson, he gained 20 pound of muscle. >> stretches me and pulled me and great. >> reporter: chavez's determination inspired the gym and local rotary club to raise $13,000 to send chavez, his daughter, and thompson to hawaii to attend the pearl harbor 75th anniversary ceremonies on wednesday. >> i'm very proud to serve and help and quite a few people have told me that i inspire them. >> reporter: chavez knows this may be his last trip back and he
a aloha. . the death toll from the wildfires in tennessee stand at 11. homes and buildings have been damaged or destroyed and the search for those listed as missing is expected to be completed today. president-elect donald trump kicked off his thank you tour last night in cincinnati, but his first major public founded like one of his campaign rallies. the mocked the press and he taunted protesters. mr. trump announced he'll name retired general james mattis as his nominee for secretary of defense. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," >> that's all ahead on "cbs this reaction to trump's deal to save hundreds of jobs at carrier. we will see how not everyone is happy. plus more of scott pelley's interview with house speaker paul ryan. and we take you to las vegas where they are rolling out the